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Hungarian Premier Nagy to Speak 
For GF's Cultural Event Tonight 

Tonight Ferenc Nagy, 
former Premier of Hungary, 
will speak at 8:00 in the Cen- 
tral school auditorium. This is 
the first major cultural event 
of the year. Mr. Nagy has a 
fascinating background and 
this promises to be one of the 
outstanding events of the year. 

Ferenc Nagy began his rise 
to world prominence in 1930 
when he was one of the found- 
ers of the Independence Small 
Holders Party of Hungary and 
became national secretary. In 
1939 he was elected to the Hun- 
garian Parliament. Two years 
later Mr. Nagy, always inter- 
ested in the individual, founded 
the Hungarian Peasants asso- 

Then came the second world 
war and in 1944 he became 
a prisoner of the feared Ges- 
tapo. At the war's end he again 
came to the service of Hun- 
gary this time as Minister of 
Reconstruction for that war- 
torn country. About the same 
time he became the national 
president of the National Small 
Holders party. 

Prime Minister 
In 1946 the National Small 
Holder's party won 57 per cent 
of Hungary's vote and Ferenc 
Nagy became the Premier of 
Hungary. It was less than a 
year since the war and already 
Communism was pushing in. 
Under pressure from their "lib- 
erator", Russia, he was forced 
to put some communists into 
his cabinet. In June of 1947 the 
big move came. His son, Laszlo 
was seized by the Reds. The 
price of his life was Mr. Nagy's 
resignation as Premier. Hun- 
gary had lost her democracy. 

He was exiled and became a 
resident of the United States. 
Now he lives in Herdon, Vir- 
ginia. He is married and has 
five children. 

Meets With Students 
Premier Nagy will visit 
classes and speak to student 
eroups during the day on Mon- 
day. At noon he will speak to 
the faculty at a luncheon held 
in his honor. He is due to ar- 
rive Sunday and will be met 
at the International Airport in 

Portland at 4:50 p. m by col- 
lege officials. Following his 
lecture Monday evening, he 
will be driven to Lewis and 
Clark college where he will re- 
peat . a similar schedule on 

He received his L.L.D. from 
Bloomfield college and Semin- 
ary in 1948 and an LL.D. from 
the University of California hi 

Since his exile he has been 
active in international affairs. 
He has traveled widely, includ- 
ing 40 trips to Europe between 
1948 and 1963. 

He has written articles for 
the "Saturday Evening Post", 
"Time Reader's Digest", and 
"Life" magazine. His book, 
Straggle Behind the Iron Cur- 
tain, was published by Mac- 

He has toured the country 
speaking at colleges and uni- 
versities and so is well quali- 
fied to bring an interesting 
speech on an area that is of 
vital importance. 

PREMIER FERENC NAGY will speak at Central school audi' 
torium tonight for GF's first cultural event. 



Monday, November 23, 1964 

Reading Theater Reveals 
World of Carl Sandburg 

The first major dramatic pro- 
duction of the year, presented 
Friday and Saturday nights, 
consisted of a "reading theater" 
style presentation of "The World 
of Carl Sandburg". The pro- 
duction was unique to GF audi- 
ences as it was a spoken an- 
thology culled from the life- 
time writings of Carl Sandburg. 

Friday's presentation was by 
invitation only in Shambaugh 
library. Saturday's presenta- 
tion in the library was open to 
students and the public. Jane 
Stinson, Gary Hlnkle, Jim Lin- 
hart, Ron Parrish, Clark Ad- 
ams, and Mahlon Wilson per- 
formed 1 the work which was or- 
iginally adapted by Norman 

The performances of "The 
World of Carl Sandburg" chal- 
lenges one to define just what 
it is. It was not a play nor was 
it a musical. Yet it contained 
elements of drama and lyricism 
too extensive to be termed 
merely a reading. This dramat- 
ic form is done in a "reading 
theater" style and not only In- 
cludes selections of his poetry 
and songs but his philosophies 
and reveries as well. 

Sandburg is considered 1 the 
nation's Poet Laureate. The 
scope of the production showed 

Morris Delivers 
Faculty Seminar 

The monthly faculty seminar 
was held last Tuesday evening 
in Minthorn hall.. Dr. Victor 
Morris, professor of economics, 
gave the lecture. 

His three main points were: 
What is involved in the study 
of economics, problems of eco- 
nomic life, and the relation- 
ship of economics to Christi- 

Dr. Morris has been a teach- 
er and professor of economics 
for nearly forty years at the 
University of Oregon. During 
his more recent years there he 
served as Head of the Depart- 
ment. Before coming to join 
the George Fox faculty last 
year he served on a five man 
team to Korea, working under 
the government as an economic 
advisory unit. 

In his lecture he emphasized 
that in any government money 
is backed up by the confidence 
of the people in their govern- 
ment. He also stated that he 
has confidence In the future of 
our country. 

him in all his versatile sides. 
Mahlon sang some of his folk 
songs during the evening show- 
ing Sandburg's versatility in 
his collection "Songbag". 

BJ Is Subject 
Of Chapel 

Thursday November 19, 
chapel scheduled the presenta- 
tion of the origin and tradi- 
tions of Bruin Junior. Phil Rob- 
erts was the MC. The first 
item on the program was the 
reading of a paper wrtiten by 
Amos Stanbrough on the ori- 
gin of Bruin. 

It began before the turn of the 
century with a real bear cub. 
Later his skin was stuffed and 
placed in the college museum 
until be became too moth eaten 
to be displayed in decency. The 
rivalry began when one of the 
classes decided it would make 
a good addition to their class 
and adopted it. However the 
same thought struck another 
class also and they "borrowed" 
him. „ 

The years followed Bruin 
Junior, whether burlap, canvas 
or whatnot, was "flashed", 
schemed over, showed off, and 
fought over. Needless to say, 
periodic replacements were 
made. Alumnus Earl Craven 
related an Instance when Bruin 
Junior was fought over and 
after the fight the pieces had 
to be weighed to find out who 
had won. 

However, the old days pass- 
ed away and Bruin Junior activ- 
ities were incorporated into the 
GFC constitution. Highlights 
of the competition occurred 
when rules regarding B.J. were 
infringed upon and cases were 
brought to court to decide who 
had won. 

Jon Newkirk explained the 
entirely new set-up beginning 
the next phase of competition 
this year. Two competitive 
events will be held each term 
and the class winning the most 
points will get a hat represent- 
ing their class placed on Bruin 
Junior at the Thanksgiving 
party Friday night. But are 
their signs of the old rivalry 
coming back? Bruin Junior has 
disappeared from the trophy 

Meetings Begin 
For Dorm Council 

This year's Inter-Hall Coun- 
cil, as a pioneering group, is 
setting the standards for years 
to come. It's purpose is to co- 
ordinate activities between the 
dorms and to provide a direct 
line to the administration. As 
a recommending body. It will 
deal with general problems. If 
a change in procedure is neces- 
sary, the council will accept a 
petition from an Individual 
dorm, discuss it, and make 
recommendations to the proper 

When problems arise con- 
cerning dorm-life, they may 
make suggestions to the dorms. 
They may make suggestions to 
the faculty, the Deans, and 
Administration, or the Student 
Affairs Committee. The latter 
is Important as it makes the 
ultimate decisions on all stu- 
dent related problems. 

Jim Bradley, chairman of the 
Inter-Hall Council, says, "It 
will become more important as 
the student body grows." The 
representatives on the Council 
are from Pennington Hall, Jim 
Bradley, chairman, and Mike 
Britton; from Edwards Hall, 
Chuck Smith and Dwaine Wil- 
liams; from Minthorn Hall; 
Edee Cammack, secretary, and 
Carol Dillon ; and from Weesner 
Village, Harold Clark and Phil 
Morrill. The advisors are Mr. 
and Mrs. Arensmeler and Mrs. 

Awards Presented 
To One-Act Play 

The 1964 Homecoming Week- 
end produced with it another 
set of one-act plays. The home- 
coming crowds attended 1 two 
performances of the plays, both 
Friday and Saturday nights. 
The annual competition be- 
tween the classes ended Satur- 
day night with the announce- 
ment of the contest winners. 

Modesty, the sophomore-sen- 
ior presentation, walked off 
with the honors. The play won 
directing awards for Phil Rob- 
erts and Clark Adams as the 
best play. It also won the best 
actor award for Clark and Nan- 
cy Forsythe won the best ac- 
tress trophy. Ken Williams was 
also in Modesty. 

The freshman-junior entry 
was The Flattering Word. This 
comedy was directed' by Gary 
Hinkle and claimed a cast In- 
cluding Sheldon Hinshaw, Del- 
bert Meliza, Sue Burbank, Sue 
JBoyce, and Sherrl Loop. 

Christmas Formal Slated 
For the Portland Hilton 

"Silver Fantasy" is the theme of this year's Christ- 
mas formal. Posters announcing the event are up and 
reveal that the formal will be held this year in the Hilton 
hotel in Portland on December 4 at 7:00 p.m. 

The cost for the formal will vary. Residents will 


With haze on the hilltops — 
And wane winter sun — 

And frost is the sunrise — 
The summer is done. 

Leaves murmur in passing 

Farewells to the sky, 
And roses are learning 

That they too must die. 

Though this year is fading 
And summer's now gone, 

The blessings He giveth 
Are new as each dawn; 

So — thanksgiving, thanksgiving, 

We render above 
For the gift of such beauty. 

For the gift of such love. 

220 Pennington 

be able to purchase tickets for 
the fee of ?2.00. Off-campus 
students will be charged $2.50 
while non-students will be able 
to attend for $3.00. Student 
council has helped subsidize the 
formal and there has been a 
private donation enabling the 
formal to be held at the Hilton 
and still retain the low prices. 

Dress for the banquet will be 
formal. The entertainment will 
.be provided by the Mark U trio 
from Eugene who travelled and 
toured with Jack Benny and 
also Bob Harlows, Dean of 
Advancement at Cascade col- 
lege will be on the program. 

The decoration committee is 
planning the room along the 
theme of the formal and in 
keeping with the red and gold 
interior of the Hilton banquet 

Jan Sweatt and her commit- 
tee have put much time and 
effort into this event and it 
promises to be the most spec- 
tacular and entertaining formal 
ever. Jan promises "a great 
time for everyone who attends." 
Tickts will be on sale until 
next week. 

NANCY FORSYTHE and Clark Adams display their trophies 
lor best actor and actress after the one-act play contest. 


Page Two 


Monday, November 23, 1964 

Plight Of The Little Boy Mrs. Angelelo Tells of English Tour 

Once upon a time there was a little boy who 
wanted to play with the big kids. He would dress 
like them, talk like them, and even act like them. 
But somehow he just didn't come out looking 
quite the same. But he played hard to make up 
for it. And his heart was in it. In fact, he even 
convinced himself that maybe the big kids 
wouldn't notice he was really a little kid in dis- 

So out he would turn, every time the big kids 
played. He knew he had to work harder, and 
practice harder, and have more heart if he was 
to fool them. So he set out to do just that. But 
somehow the big kids found out he was really 
only a little kid in disguise. 

And sometimes the big kids weren't in the 
mood for playing games with him. But then, once 
in a while all that work made him convince them 
he was one of them. But he wasn't quite, not yet 

By Sue Boyce 

If any GFC student wishes to 
learn a lot about "Merry Old 
England," the instructor about 
campus to question is Mrs. An- 
gelelo. She spent the greater 
part, of the summer of '64 ta 
'Great Britain and has much to 

On June 15, Mrs. Angelelo 
and her son left Newberg and 
began driving across the United 
States. Upon reaching New 
York thev sailed for England 
June 28 on the SS America and 
arrived in London on July 4. 

coach and private car. Some 
places visited other than those 
in London were: Edinburgh, 
The Lake Country of North- 
ern England — made famous by 
Wordsworth; Coleridge and 
Southy - Stonhenge, and the 
Salisbury plain. Other towns 
and cities included: Winchester 
and its famous Cathedral, Strat- 
ford-on Avon, Windsor and 
Windsor Castle, and the Royal 

Mrs. Angelelo is sure that her 
most humorous — and "certainly 

Mrs. Angelelo stayed with the wildest" experience was her 
her cousin in the "historic old 
town" of Bentford, not too far 
from the Thames that Caesar 
crossed. Reminiscing, Mrs. 
Angelelo says she remembers, 
"Boating on the Thames, stall- 
ing through the parks, shop- 
ping, going to the market and 
buying the food — always try- 
ing to remember to take a shop- 

tirst attempt at driving in Lon- 
don traffic. She is able to say 
now, "If I hadn't thought it 
funny I would probably have 
been dead from fright! The 
looks on the faces of some 
motorists I met . . 

After spending a month in 
England, Mrs. Angelelo and her 
son headed for home where she 
came to a definite conclusion: 

"I must go back again and 
see the things I missed this 
trip — I would be hapny to go 
to England every summer." 

A Grand Occasion 

The student council did an important and 
worthwhile thing last week in approving addi- 
tional funds for the Christmas formal. Finally 

ping bag because you find your- . _ . J 

self soon loaded with tiny bags and at last George Fox is going out for a formal 
anyway. Part of his problem was that some of of this and that! There just that is worth the time and effort and expense to 

him just didn't want to be a big kid but wanted ™^J% attend. Not to depreciate the efforts of previous 

to stay with the other little kids, for it had its ... buying f lsh and chips for comm ittees but it is about time someone made the 

advantages, staying with his own. And then there ™%%Xl slgntteeme Christmas formal into what it is worth. And it 

was another part of him which just wasn t ready, when in London Mrs. Angei- couldn't have been done without the passage of 

For playing with the big kids involved working ^~-T^i«mEg funds by student council. 

and acting like them, and that is hard on one who fascinating places, one such Previously the formal has been held in the 

really is not big in some areas And then there ^f™^. gym (with a few unflowery exceptions) and not 

was that part ot him that wanted to beat the Dig Mrs. Angeieio had seen on i y has attendance been low but so has enthusi- 

kids And the rest of him went along, for it would ^^^J^SSS^ asm. Guess it just doesn't much seem like it is 

surely be nice. at that time one could not WO rth getting all dressed up to march to the gym 

One day the little boy woke up and wasn t ^rowi" gmw to stay and ^ ^ at & ^ y(m haye decorated yourse if . 

playing with the big kids any more. * or they ^ however , Mrs. Angeieio But the change was not only a significant one but 

weren't playing. He went back over all the games s^t an «tta«t««ra just & difficult one as well 

and the work and the worry. And a part of him wan tea g to see. e The social committee's formation plays a 

felt it was worth it just to play with the big kids, other places erest^ i ar ge part in bringing about a better Christmas 

And another part of him didnt. And the other l {£ cola ^ XAs> ^ Tower of formal. The efforts are not only begun sooner 

part still wasn't ready. . ^crown^Le^are 1 keV^e but are better co-ordinated. Obtaining the Hilton 

So the httle boy went back to sleep to dream ^^gTita* seen hotel should appeal to the students who really 

of the day when he really would be a big kid like gjf^j^**^^ want to have a formal dinner, with atmosphere, 

^e ot, ner8, , - . tt» , and they were worth waiting' And by allotting funds the members of student 

The moral of the story: Pretending you re mih»an counci l made it possible for every student to 

big kid doesn't necessarily make you one, it all ch ^ te s r st K attend because it keeps the price down to a very 

Cathedral, and tteBriUsh Mus- reas0na5 l e minimum. 

eum where she was able to . 

enter the reading room and see The committee is still working on plans and 

ffipiefc&e oTT^e the tickets are being sold. It seems that the rest 

_.r «>^-a fAV original Alice in Wonderland is pretty much up to students. The only way stu- 

T L& %£&t&6Ce>nt Mk &^2^ tb %£P& c °™f an <* the committee will know that it 

y^wX** ^&a2mf joanf Milton's manuscripts and is worth the extra money and effort is for stu- 

record books, and many very den t s to attend. For if the response is not favor- 

l^tta^S^^^S able we may as well return to the gym and the 

spend a lifetime in «to Mash same 0 i d faithfuls. This support, encouragement, 

, Museum and never ttre of its ^ attendance fa urge(J 

All in all it is an encouraging sign for the 
future to be having this formal at the Hilton and 
in grand style. Again, both the committee, headed 
by Jan Sweatt, and the council are to be com- 

Jl , T> * GJM 

depends on how you're looking at it. 


Entered as second-class matter at the post office at Newberg, Ore- 
gon. Published fourteen times during the college year by the 
Associated Students of George Fox College 
College) . 

Terms — $1-50 
EDITOR „... Gae Martin 


Visits Towns 
While in England the travel- 
lers made their way around by 

By Meredith Youngren 

A debatable subject frequently overheard 
around the campus is the question, "ARE DORM 
IN HOURS REASONABLE"? (10:30 - Sunday 
through Thursday, 12:00 - Friday and Saturday 
nights). Following are opinions of various per- 
sons regarding this controversial matter: 

MARION SMITH says, "I think they're fair. 
They make you come in and study. On week- 
ends things are usually quieting down by mid- 
night, if not, you can always get a late leave 
once a month. I do think, though, that we should 
have it be 11:00 on Sunday night." 

BOB SCHNEITER feels that the hours are 
reasonable, but he adds, "I don't think they 
should have any in-hour for boys." 

When asked if he thinks dorm hours are reas- 
onable, RICK RAML replied, "No, dorm hours 
are too late on Friday and Saturday nights. 
Growing children need their sleep." 

CAL FERGUSON adds, "Oh, yes, they're fair. 
Maybe a little later on Sunday nights would be 
better, but not midnight." 

JOANNE RHODES says, "I feel they are 
reasonable on week nights because by the time 
you are in and settled it is 11:00 or later and' If 
you get up for breakfast you don't get eight 
hours sleep. Any later hours would be a big 
temptation to freshmen, especially, so I like them 
the way they are." 

"I think they're very reasonable," PHIL 
MORRILL replies. "Most students who are con- 
scientious about their studies would usually be 
in then anyway. Also, the hours encourage bet- 
ter sleep habits than if the deadlines were later. 
It takes long enough to get the halls quieted 
down as it is now." 

MARY TUCKER commented, "I think the 
hours are reasonable except for Sundays, when 
it should be 12:00 because it's still part of the 
weekend. Also, one day of the week, perhaps 
Wednesday, could be until 12:00. On special oc- 
casions, such as Homecoming, we should be al- 
lowed later hours than usual." 

NEIL DeMARCO thinks "everybody should 
get another half-hour on week nights." 

BOB CAMMACK further adds, "I think 10:30 
is a good time. Maybe more than one late leave 
and make each late leave a half-hour later would 
be a lot better." 

JON BISHOP comments, "More late privi- 
leges might be given each month." 

JOHN PAUL PHtO says, "In other schools 
throughout the United States we have dorm 
hours for freshmen and sophomore girls only. 1 
feel that in a small town like this there really 
isn't that much to do. If the girls are going to 
have dorm hours, what are the boys going to do ? 
I feel that the week day and Sunday in-hour 
should be 11:30 for girls and 1:00 on Fridays and 
Saturdays. Boys should have any in-hour. The 
juniors and senior girls should be old enough to 
take care of themselves and not have any in- 

VIC UNRUH remarked, "I think it should be 
1.00 on Fridays, but 12:00 on Saturdays is O.K. 
because of church on Sunday mornings. The 
10:30 hour won't hurt anybody." 

LAWRENCE ROBERTS concludes, "If each 
person were personally responsible and had 
enough self-discipline, we wouldn't need any 
hours in the first place, for either boys or girls. 
It's too bad these have to be enforced by police 


23 — 1st major cultural event 
25-30 — Thanksgiving vaca- 

30-Dec. 4 — Registration for 
Winter Term 

1 — BB with Cascade at 

3 — Music recital 

4— BB with EOC at La 

4— Christmas Formal 

6 — Christmas Concert 

7- 11 — Dead Week 

11— BB with NNC, here 

12 — BB with Columbia Chris- 
tian College, here 

Jim's 'Flying A' 

First and Meridian 



Vanilla. Chocolate. 
Strawberry, Rocky 
Road, Licorice, Lemon, 
Orange Sherbet, 
Hawaiian Delight. 

Also Served in Jr. Store 

Monday, November 23, 1964 


.Page Tftree 

Christianity Today" Publishes Sermon GridderS End SeOSOII With 3-5 ReCOrd 

"Move Over Elijah" by Dr. Roberts 

Selections from the sermon "Move Over Elijah" 
which was presented by Dr. Arthur Roberts, were printed 
in the November 6 issue of Christianity today. The ser- 
mon was delivered in the Newberg Friends church on 
July 12. 

Based on the scripture found in I Kings 19:9-13, the 

sermon dealt with Elijah being 
discouraged with his people. 
The Israelites had forsaken God 
and Elijah was living in a cave 
to prevent his capture. 

Dr. Roberts represents the 
modern world through three 
people who come to Elijah and 
tell him to "move over" to 
make room for them in his 
cave, for today's people have 
turned their backs on God also. 

The first person represents 
the process of civilization and 
finding freedom. "With indus- 
try and temperance to preserve 
their energy and money they 
spread over the earth, tilling 
the soil and building cities." 

But instead of praise being 
given to God evil continues 
rampant and duty has lost its 
momentum. It Is a derelict on 
a storm tossed sea, powerless, 
apart from God. 

The second man represents 
the victory of knowledge over 
ignorance. This too is not at- 
tributed to God but men 
decided the world was "self- 
contained and self-explained." 

"What irony! God gives man 
an ordered universe and an 
ordered mind. But then the 
very ground of truth is by- 
passed by an educational sys- 
tem that cannot figure oat how 
to handle God in a non-sec- 
tarian way and a church that 
cannot make God real tn bis 
own world— or hasn't the time 
to try, what with everything 
else going on." 

The third man represents 
men who "cultivate their tastes 
in this or that and substitute 
perfection in some trifling 
attainment for the holiness that 
God would give them." 

All of them together, with 
Elijah, agree thath "freedom 
is a terrifying thing when men 
turn their backs on God." How- 
ever, Elijah encourages the 
three men that God's kingdom 
cannot be shaken and will go 
on throughout the ages. In 
Christ's cross men of faith in 
every age will see their salva- 
tion. In His cross their great- 
est trials find meaning. 

"So I command yon to Jesus 
Christ, in whom are all God's 
treasures and by whom they are 
all measured— the good, the 
true, the beautiful. In forgive- 
ness and love we walk in His 
kingdom and abide in His Holy 

• Rentals • Sales 
• Service 


Office Equipment 
107 S. CoUege 





For All Your 
Drug Needs 

By Mike Garuthers 

The George Fox Quakers terminated the sea- 
son with a 45-7 loss to O.C.E. That leaves a 
season mark for the Quakers at three wins and 
five losses. This does not appear very impress- 
ive at first. However, taking into consideration 
several factors the team did have a good year. 

First there was only one senior present on 
the squad, Wendell Barnett. There were only 
three juniors on the offensive team and two on 
defense. This was the toughest schedule on rec- 
ord for the Quakers and yet the team has won 
more games than it has in past years. George 
Fox faced only one Junior college this year, 
Treasure Valley, winning by a 25-6 score. The 
Quakers tied T.V.C. last year 13-13. 

This year the Quakers played Southern Ore- 
gon's varsity, and at the end of the first half 
were tied with the O.C.C. champions. Although 
games are not won in a half and S.O.C. came on 
to win, yet this and other factors point to the 
favorable prospects of George Fox college be- 
coming a college respected! and admired by other 
colleges of much greater size. Yes, GFC is mak- 
ing itself felt on the gridiron for the first time 
in the school's history. The potential is here, the 
experience and time are the only limitations and 
GFC is covering more ground in both academic 
and athletic achievements than it has in the last 
ten years. 

Offense is Defense 

Statistics show that GFC scored 98 points 
against its opposition for over a 12-point aver- 
age. The opposition scored a little over 32 points 
a game against the Quakers. This would seeming- 
ly indicate the defensive ball playing of the Qua- 
kers is in need of some kind of help. Well, the 
help is, in this case, the offense. Coach Craven 
has geared his entire offense to the theory of 
ball control; "When we have the ball they can- 
not score, the longer we have the ball the less 
chance they have to score." It is upon this 
theory that the GFC punch lies. As of this year 
the GFC offense has not assisted the defense in 
this manner. Nor has the defense been as 
thwarting as it could have been. Nonetheless, 
the Quakers are becoming more formidable than 

Some comments by spectators this season 
have been along the lines: "These kids never 
give up," or "They may be young and inexperi- 
enced but they hit and hit with authority." After 
the California Lutheran game Fred Newkirk, 
president of the Alumni Association, stated after 
the 59-0 whipping by the Kingsmen, "We've been 
waiting all year for you guys to show us you 
want to play ball, now we are convinced We're 
behind you all the way and we are proud of 
your effort." 

A Bright Future 

All indications point to a bright future for 
the GFC Quakers in their football endeavors. 
Already we are proving to the state colleges and 
respective members of the O.C.C. that we are to 
be respected as an upcoming football threat. 
Time and experience can be overcome. 

Outstanding for the Quakers this year were 
Jon Newkirk, who was leading scorer with five 
touchdowns and solid Carol Hibbs who led the 
Quakers' ground attack. Freshman end Perry 
Klmberly proved to be the most consistent target 
for quarterbacks Jon Newkirk and Pete McHugh. 
Other steady performers were D wight Klmberly 
at left end and Wes PfeHer at either offensive 
guard position and as a versatile defensive play- 
er. Fred Gregory seemed to be the most improv- 
ed player of the year. He proved to be a ready 
replacement at fullback for injured Ed Meter and 
his staunch defensive work proved invaluable as 
defensive safety. 

Boy McConaughey and Victor Unruh are 
other linemen who .contributed solidly to the 
Quaker efforts. Lineman Fred Pritt also proved 
to be quite a danger to opposing linemen with 
his campus-famed forearm. Outstanding offens- 
ive tackle Dick Kellum from Friendswood, Texas, 
proved to be the key to the right side of the 
Quaker offensive line. 

Some of the other upcoming freshmen are 
Bob Goodman, Gene Hooker, and D wight Tixzard, 
three CaUfornians who have strengthened 1 the" 
Quaker bench considerably. Gene started -as a 
defensive linebacker. Lloyd Roberts has been 
another Important factor in the Quaker's doing 
as well as they have. Lloyd is corner man on 
defense and a reserve halfback. 

With the return of the aforementioned play- 
ers and another new crop of freshmen to go with 
the upperclassmen efforts and with such men as 
John Halgren, Gordon Croxton, Jon Bishop and 
Bob Odem the Quakers should be more formid- 
able than ever. 

Student Spirit Praised 

Another bright side to GFC football hopes is 
the rise in football spirit of the students. The 
student body has been very supporting as of late 
and it is this' spirit which has enabled GFC to 
make such a strong stand at home. Football is 
an important phase in the achieving of a college, 
which win some day make itself known through- 
out the state and nation. The football team gives 
its sincere gratitude to the student body of GFC 
for its support. 

The word is out now "Bring 'em on, we'll 
play anyone, anytime." Let's accept the chal- 
lenge and give next year our utmost as Chris- 
tians, students, and athletes. 





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THE HOMECOMING COURT had to rise early for Oris picture. 
It was taken at the breakfast held daring homecoming w ee ke nd 

have a wonderful 



My Mother Says 
For the Best Job 
Take It To 


503 E. First 538-2621 


Make This Your Headquarters For 



Dairii Queen 

404 W. First 

After the past football season, one wonders 
if the Quakers should not have played all their 
games on home soil. The gridders compiled a 3-1 
record at home while recording a dismal 0-4 count 
on the road. Although it would hardly be consid- 
ered an outstanding record, this year's 3-5 record 
is a marked improvement over former years. The 
main Quaker difficulty seemed to be that they 
were participating in a David and Goliath affair 
in which Goliath kept winning. 

The Quakers' defense squad which often 
labored in the shadows of the offense deserves a 
lot of credit for their work. Gene Hooker, Fred 
(Chico) Gregory, Mike Caruthers, and Lloyd 
Roberts carried much of the load of an alert and 
hard tackling defensive secondary. Fred also 
rates special mention for his outstanding offen- 
sive play in the last two games. 

The linemen up front who led the charge for 
the backs were also seldom mentioned in the head- 
lines but formed a tough and consistent blocking 
brigade. Jon Bishop, Fred Neumann, Dick Kel- 
lum, Vic Unruh, Bill Carstens, Bob Schneiter, and 
Dwight and Perry Kimberly are just a few of the 

outstanding linemen. 

* * * * 

Intramurals are being put into motion by 
Vic Peterson, Director of Intramurals. A very 
complete program has been planned but to make 
it a success, your co-operation is needed. Now 
that you've signed up, don't forget to turn out and 

support your team. 

* * * * 

Girls' volleyball is presently underway and 
plans are being made to form a basketball team 
if enough interest is shown. GFC's intercollegiate 
athletic program for women is something which 
many colleges do not have. If it is to continue as 
in past years, it, like intramurals, must have stu- 
dent support. 

QUARTERBACK JON NEWKIRK hands off the ban to Fred 
Gregory to gain yardage in the LAPC game. Wes Ffiefer (SI) 
and BUI Cartons (75) held off die opposing linemen. 


T Ce i'e p s a. K e 


Drop In and Say 'Hello' 


1st Nat* 1. Bank Building 
(We will clean your rings free) 

Girls Start Season 
On First Two Wins 

"We have more potential this 
year than before, and more 
spikers. With more practice 
and more game experience we 
should have a good volleyball 
team." This was Coach Weea- 
ner'a remark before the season 
started. Since then the team 
has won the first two matches, 
and is looking forward to a 
full schedule. 

Those on the volleyball team 
are Jan Johnson, Cynthia 
Chong, Linda Moore, Oene Has- 
Idns, Nancy Crockett, Jan 
Oathright, Sue Boyce, Jan 
NewMyer, Nancy Newlin, Char- 
tone Brown, Tonya Edwards, 
Sara Hill, and Cherry Frank- 

Their first match was Thurs- 
day night, November 12, with 
Multnomah School of the Bible 
on the courts of Hester Gym- 
nasium. In this match George 
Pox won the first two games 
with scores of 15-12 and 15-9. 
The second match, also played 
in Hester Gymnasium, was 
Tuesday, November 17, with 
Judson Baptist. In this match 
George Fox again triumphed 
with scores of 15-8 and 15-1. 

Their schedule is as follows: 

24— OCE, 7:30 p. m., there. 

1— Pacific University, 7:00 

p. m., here. 
3— Lewis & Clark, 4:30 
p. m., there. 

7 — Marylhurst, 4:15 p. m., 

16 — Clark College, 8:00 p. m., 

19 — OCE, 7:00 p. m., here. 
Linfield Is yet to be sched- 
uled. . 

Returnees Spark 

Basketball is in full swing 
now that football season has 
terminated. The team is slow- 
ly working out those pre-season 
kinks and developing into a pre- 
cision outfit that hopes to bet- 
ter its last year's WCCC second 
place standing. 

The conference competition 
will be keener this year as all 
of the teams have a substan- 
tial number of returning letter- 
men. ThiB year's squad will not 
only face many stiff conference 
teams but will be up against 
some highly respected oppo- 
nents in OCE, EOC, and the 
touring University of Alaska. 

The Quakers will have ex- 
perience at all positions. At the 
forward spots GP has Bob Pet- 
erson, Jess Wilson, and Dale 
Twenge. The centers are Ron 
Heide and Del Meilza. Guards 
Jim McNeUy, Dale Rlnard, and 
Jon Newklrk round out the ex- 
perience in the Quaker mach- 

Transfer students Steve Mol- 
ler and Dave Clark could prove 
to be definite assets as they are 
both in the heat of competition 
for starting berths. Dave earn- 
ed a second team GFC tourna- 
ment berth last year while play- 
ing for Friends Bible college in 
the GFC Invitational. Steve 
earned all-conference his junior 
and senior years while at King's 
Garden high school. 

Some up and coming frosh 
battling for varsity positions 
are Gary Blackmar, Ralph Grif- 
fin, Calvin Ferguson, Perry 
Klmbertey, and Rick Rami. 

Coach Terry Haskell express- 
ed his pre-season analysis when 
he said: "It's too early to tell, 
but at this point we don't have 
a lot of heighth, but adequate 
speed. We will have to rely on 
defense, good ball handling, and 
a fast breaking offense to keep 
in games." 

A& W 

Choice of Root Beer or Coffee 
With Chili Burger 75c 

Offer Expires November 29 
We will be closed on Thanksgiving Day 



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1 171 

JAN JOHNSON spikes die ball In a recent volleyball game while 
Cherry Franklin and Janet Oathright await their turn. 

Quakers Defeat LAPC 
On Homecoming Weekend 

Queen Ilene Haskins reigned over the Homecoming 
game against Los Angeles Pacific college and was pre- 
sented with a victory to the tune of 27-6. The Quakers 
scored the win on the home field and chalked it up as 
the third' victory of the season. 

Neither team could hold on to possession of the ball 
to score until the end of the 

first quarter when GF travelled caruthers gave the Quakers 
through the LAPC line for the ^ scoring chance. The 
?«t ™ e PAT T, 8 ? f°° d GF backs increased the score 

nL w ? nt <® to * 7 -« le » d - to a 13-0 half time advantage. 
,J h .e rest of the game was During . half time ceremonies 

^, 0tly ^v rcep ^ g «£ e the Quaker captains Jon New- 
ball on the Quaker 24, Mike Wrk '* uia Mik £ caruthers pre 

. 1 ■ ^ r seated the traditional roses t 

OCE Who I lOpS GF Queen Dene. 

Exchanging fumbles, both 

teams suffered a scoreless third 

quarter. In punting, GF 

received the advantage, gaining 

control on the LAPC 38. The 

Quaker squad took advantage 

and again moved on to paydirt. 

The rugged GFC defense made 

LAPC surrender the ball after 

four plays and moved in to 

score In eleven plays, needing 

only one third down. The score 

was several minutes to go then 

stood at 27-0. 

In Season Finale 

The GFC Quakers lost to the 
Wolves of Monmouth in the fin- 
al game of the season Novem- 
ber 14th, 45-7. 

With this in mind the Wolves 
seemed to have a new thrust 
and were able to score against 
the Quakers early in the ball 
game. They were able to keep 
up the drive and left the score- 
board showing a total of 25 
points against the Quakers at 
half time. 

The Quakers then started the 
ball towards OCE's end zone, 
having received the punt on the 
25, but ran into some bad tuck 
when Carol Hibbs fumbled' the 
ball. It was recovered by OCE's 
John Gassman on the Quakers' 
13 yard line. The Wolves were 
again able to score. 

In the final minutes of the 
game the Quakers were able to 
get onto the scoreboard when 
Jon Newkirk crossed the line 
on a quarterback sneak after 
a series had moved the ball to 
the one yard line. The PAT 
was kicked by Neil DeMarco 
and was good. 

But LAPC would not travel 
home scoreless. On a pass play 
to Dennis Gits they hit paydirt 
and the PAT was good. They 
had a final chance in the clos- 
ing minutes but the second play 
was called back. The Quakers 
then kept control until the final 
gun sounded, leaving the field 
with a 27-7 homecoming victory. 







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